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Reptilia - Anomoepodidae
It was assigned to Orthopoda by Lull (1904) and Lull (1915); to Prosauropoda by Haubold (1969); to Prosauropoda by Haubold (1971); to Thyreophora by Niedzwiedzki and Pienkowski (2004); to Ornithischia by Kuhn (1958), Sarjeant (1970), Yang and Yang (1987), Avanzini et al. (2001) and Lockley and Gierlinski (2006); to Ornithopoda by Lull (1953), Kuhn (1963), Zhen et al. (1989), Gierlinski (1991) and Li et al. (2010); and to Thyreophora by Xing et al. (2016).
|Year||Name and author|
|1904||Anomoepodidae Lull p. 499|
|1915||Anomoepodidae Lull p. 208|
|1953||Anomoepodidae Lull p. 192|
|1958||Anomoepodidae Kuhn p. 24|
|1963||Anomoepodidae Kuhn p. 89|
|1969||Anemoepodidae Haubold p. 101|
|1970||Anomoepodidae Sarjeant p. 275|
|1971||Anomoepodidae Haubold p. 83|
|1987||Anomoepodidae Yang and Yang p. 22|
|1989||Anomoepodidae Zhen et al. p. 194|
|1991||Anomoepodidae Gierlinski p. 141|
|2001||Anomoepodidae Avanzini et al. p. 132|
|2004||Anomoepodidae Niedzwiedzki and Pienkowski p. 337|
|2006||Anomoepidae Lockley and Gierlinski p. 176|
|2010||Anomoepodidae Li et al. p. 733|
|2016||Anomoepodidae Xing et al. p. 518|
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If no rank is listed, the taxon is considered an unranked clade in modern classifications. Ranks may be repeated or presented in the wrong order because authors working on different parts of the classification may disagree about how to rank taxa.
|R. S. Lull 1904||Bipedal in gait, the manus impressing only when resting. Pes tetradactyl, digitigrade with elongate metatarsal segment upon which the animal sits (calcigrade) while at rest. Hallux half rotated, insistent, and sub functional, but rarely impressing. Pes ornithoid.
Manus pentadactyl, the digits ranging through an angle of 180°. Phalangeal formula: 2. 3. 4. 3. 2. Claws bluntly rounded.
|G. Gierlinski 1991||Normally bipedal, but sometimes also quadrupedal. Pes functionally tridactyl. Hallux rarely impressed. Pedal digits II, III and IV tend to be subequal in length. In the trackway, the pes is directed forward. Manus imprints are four-toed or five-toed.|